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A STEAMBOAT STORY. I
BV UAT-rurui wurrr i- 3-
g ui mniintn nnnL, jr. g
VT OW, Clinton, are you quite sure
y you've understood all my di
rections?" And Mr. Joy looked a trifle anxious
as he kissed his daughter and wrung
his son's hand.
"Yes, sir. You know we went with
you last summer, and besides, as we go
on the boat, we won't have to change
"Oh. you'll pet along all right with
such sharp reasoning as that!" laughed
And then he burried oil down town
The present occasion was an im
portant one in the Joy family, for it was
to signalize the first venturing abroad
by themselves of 13-years-old Clinton
and his younger sister Daisy.
They had been invited to spend c week
with their grandmother near the sea
shore, and as Mrs. Joy was an invalid,
and her husband happened just at the
time to be very busy at his office, it was
finally decided that the chidren might
safely be trusted to take care of them
selves for the 30 miles.
They were, of course, highly de
lighted with this arrangement, and
when they were at last actually in the
street car, on the way to the boat, they
botu felt very important.
I wonder how many ad venturos we'll
have?" said Daisy, as she sat on the very
edge of tue seat in order to have her
feet touch the floor.
"Oh. vou mustn't talk about or look
for 'em," replied her more practical
brother, "or we won't have any at all!
All went smoothly until they reached
the pier, where Daisy was seized with
a mortal terror of passing the score or
more of wagons and trucks that were
continually coming and coing, and
blocked the way.
"Oh. Clint!" she cried. "Just see
that horrid big horse, with the muzzle
on his mouth! I'm sure if he bites, he'll
kick, too, and how will we ever get by
Her brother's only response was to
bravely lead the way. flourishing his
umbrella threateningly, and, after
squeezing between greasy hubs and un
der several tailboards, they finally man
aged to board the May Queen, which
was the romantic name painted on the
paddle box of the steamboat that was
to bear them across the bar to Sun-
side. All their baggage had been sent
by express the day before, and after the
tickets had been bought, the young
vraveler had nothing to do but to sit
quietly on the after deck and keep cool
Pretty soon the bell was heard to ring
in the engine-room, the whistle gave a
warning shriek, the great wheels be
gan to revolve, and in a few moments
the May Queen was speeding on her
course down the harbor, and so on out
to the bay.
"It seems as if we went almost as fast
ts the steam cars," remarked Daisy, as
she watched the foaming water TIash
out from behind the wheels "But, oh!
what was that?" as a sudden jar was
followed by the stoppage of the en
"Guess we must have run off the
;rack," responded her brother, laugh
But when he heard the rush of feet
in the cabin and the loud shouts of
captain and pilot the smile quickly
faded away, and he put his arm around
Daisy, as if determined to protect her
Srst of all.
"The boat's snapped her shaft in
two!" cried an excited-looking man. as
he rushed out of the cabin toward a
lady and gentleman he had left a few
"Oh, please tell me what that means!
Are we going to sink?"
And Daisy ran across the deck to find
out all about it.
Clinton followed her, and with much
interest heard it explained that the
shaft was the sort of axle that turned
the wheels, and under which he had
ducked his head when they came on
"And can't we go at all now?" he
"Xot a boat's length, except as the
wind and tide carry us," replied the
gentleman, as he looked at his watch
and then gazed anxiously out over the
bay, on which the only sails visible were
a long distance on.
"Then how are we going to pet to
grandma's for dinner?" said Daisy, in
But the May Queen's long, shrill whis
tles for help drowned Clinton's answer,
if, indeed, he had known how to make
"Oh. look, Frank!" exclaimed the
lady, during an interval in the blasts.
We must be drifting out to sea."
"That's what I feared." said the gen
tleman, gravely, "for the tide is still
running out, and what wind there is
is blowing in the same direction."
"Let's go down and see the break,
.vill you. Daisy?" proposed Clinton.
And hand in hand they went down
stairs, but there was such a crowd
around the shaft that they could not
c;et near it.
Daisy was rapidly growing very nerv
ous, and Clinton was wondering what
je could do or say to reassure her. when
a man with a gilt band around his cap
beckoned to him from the after gang
There were 'two deckhands leaning
jv?r the railing near him. holding on
lo the ropes, with which they had just
lowered one of the life boats into the
"Now don't be frightened," explained
the mate, "but just let us pass you
down into this boat. Some of you pas
sengers will be sure to want to go ashor
when yon find out the anchor woat
hold when it's first dropped, and as yon
two are the youngest on board it's no
more'n right you should have first
"But where are you going to take
us?" asked Daisy, in some alarm, as a
j stout arm placed her safely in the stent
of the lifeboat.
"Eight around Sandy Point you caa
just see it over yonder and up the river
"Exactly where we want to go," said
Clinton, as he slid down a rope into
"You might unhook those blocks,"
began the mate, as he sent the men
away in answer to a call from the cap
tain, "and catch this rope. The boat
will ride easier, and "
But another loud summons from the
captain called the officer forward, and
the children were left alone.
"Here, Daisy, please hold this rope
a minute, while I unhook these pul
leys, as the man told me to do; or yon
might tie it to that ring."
So saying, Clinton passed the line
the mate had thrown him to his sister,
and proceeded to cast ou! the hoisting
He had barely completed his task
when Daisy startled him by giving a
spring that very nearly sent him over
board, and crying out:
"Oh, Clint, the rope's gone!"
"But, Daisy, why did you let go 01
"I was just trying to tie it as you
said, and it slipped right out of my
hands. And, oh, see how fast we're
drifting away! Can't you catch hold
And the little girl almost held her
breath while Clinton leaned as far over
as he dared and tried to 'clutch at the
But just then the lifeboat sank down
between two waves, and when it came
up again there was a space of several
feet between it and the May Queen, for
the anchor had caught hold of the bot
tom at last, and the first of the flood
iide swept the smaller boat 6wiftly
The children at once began to shout
for help at the top of their voices, but
as the steamboat had now begun to
blow off steam, and as most of the pas
sengers were on flie forward deck,
watching a vessel that had just been
sighted, they were neither heard nor
"Can't you row back, Clint?" asked
Daisy; then, as the boat rose high on a
wave, only to sink into the'green depths
again, she added: "Oh, no, don't try;
but see if we cau't get to the land;"
Clinton, meanwhile, was tugging at
the oars, which were several sizes too
large for him; besides, he had only
rowed once or twice in his life before.
So when he found that the wind had
changed, and was now blowing shore
ward, he decided that it was best to
take Daisy's advice.
"See if you can 6teer against my
rowing," he suggested, when he had
finally succeeded in pushing one of the
huge oars into its place. "Just keep
the rudder turned that way so. It
didn't look to be very far to the mouth
of the river when the man pointed it
out, and, if we can only get into the
tide there, it'll carry us right up to
Sunside. I used to watch it come rush
ing in last summer."
Thus, with the help of w ind and tide
and the one oar, the lifeboat was
brought nearer and nearer to the strip
of beach, until, finally, the children
could hear the booming of the breakers.
"What is that?" inquired DaUy, as
the dull roar grew ever louder.
Clinton told her, and both awoke to
the fact that they would be much safer
drifting far out at set, for if the boat
could not be kept in her present course,
in spite of the wind, until she had drift
ed past Sandy Point and around into
the quiet waters of the river, she would
certainly be carried into the toppling
surf and capsized.
Clinton; all exhausted as he was,
worked away with his heavy oar harder
than ever; but, nevertheless, the space
between the lifeboat and the water line
of breakers narrowed terribly fast
while the distance to Sandy Point
seemed to stretch out like elastic.
Which would be covered first?
"Oh, let me help, Clint!" cried DalsT,
as she noticed that her brother dared
not stop even to wipe awav the great
drops of perspiration that were trick
linsr down his face.
"So, you can't do any more than ycu
are doing by keeping tight hold of the
Daisy, however, determined to do all
she could, began to give out encourag
ing reports of their progress toward the
point, resolving not to notice how close
they also were to the shore.
"Only a little bit mere, Clint, and
then you can rest all the way to Sun
side, can't you?"
Her brother nodded, with his lips
closed. He felt that all his breath
must be saved for the "little bit,"
What if he should not be able to hold
out? How long would it be before
some great curling wave
"We've passed it!"' suddenly an
And, after a few. more strokes for
good measure, Clinton drew in his onr,
and, as the incoming tide swept the life
boat safely into the peaceful river, he
stretched himself out on the seat, quite
limp from the exciting contest, in
which he had been the victor.
Daisy arranged a coil of rope under
his head for a pillow and fanned him
with his hat, so that, in the course of
ten minutes, he felt able to sit up and
gently propel the boat a little faster.
until he brought it, and the news of the
May Queen's mishap, up to the steam
boat wharf at Sunside.
They heard the next morning that
the disabled steamer had been towed
back to the city before nightfall, and
Daisy is now of the opinion that she
would rather read about adventures
than have them.
I hope people won't think we ran
away with that boat on purpose." Fhe
remarked to her grandma; "because we
didn't. It just ran awar with uc"
FARM AND GARDEN.
PASTURES NEED CARE.
The "totare of Hajr Farming in the
Thi desire to cultivate as much land
us possible in order to get the most pos
sible from it has led to general neglect
of meadow and pasture lands. Only
when it is found that the soil had lost
so much fertility that it would not pay
for cultivating was it seeded down or
left to grow up with such herbage, both
weeds and grass, as nature provided.
The result is that most of the land now
in grass is by that very fact discredited
as being presumably fit for nothing
else. Yet there is in all grass land a
constant tendency to increase in fer
tility. It is so even when the Itnd is
left to grow up with the weeds and
bushes. These shelter the surface, hold
the leaves that fall on the land from
being blown away. The decomposition
of these leaves gradually builds up the
soil, and to this must be added the ex
crement from animals fed on the herb
age which the soil is still able to grow.
Usually when the improvement of
grass land is determined upon the soil
to be turned nnder and rot is regarded
as an important part of the soil assets.
Improving the land as meadow and
pasture by manuring it and still leav
ing it unpiowed is hardly ever thought
of. Yet as in most cases the grass land
is, even wilh manure, not quite rich
enough for profitable cropping, the ex
periment is worth trying of applying
to it such manure as can be had and sec
what the increased grass or hay prod
uct will be worth. This is done success
fully in England. Why may it not in the
older parts of this country? The de
mand fur hay is generally good in all
eastern cities. Will it pay to fertilize
grass lands so as to make the growing
of hay profitable? If it will not pay to
maintain fertility in grass land, the log
ical sequence is that all hay or grass
taken from it helps to reduce fertility
so that the soil will be worth nothing
for the production of any kind of crop.
It is likely that in the future, as in
the past, mnst of the hay crop in this
country will be produced in the years
when the rotation between cultivated
crops and grass requires that the land
be seeded. Our climate is not moist like
that of England. Hence it cannot keep
a good sod so many years without plow
ing and reseeding. This also is so-much
the best for cultivated land that there
need be no fear that the profits of cul
tivated crops will so lessen the amount
of land in grass that there will not be
hay enough to feed with grain and
coarser fodder, nor that it will fail to
be supplied at reasonable prices. Cul
tivator. COB COAL FOR HOGS.
It Keeps Their lucrative Apparatus
in a Healthy Condition.
There are many farmers who fail to
make a success of making coal from
corncobs, and therefore the following
explicit directions are given: Save the
cobs and store them in a dry place, to
be burned when time permits. Aside
from the good care we give our pigs,
we attribute much of their general
health to the condiment prescribed
herewith, which seems to keep their di
gestive apparatus in a healthy condi
tion. One who raises from 100 to J50 pigs
should aim to save at least 200 bushels
of corncobs for charcoal. Make a pit
i'2 to 5 feet deep, 12 to 18 inches in
diameter at bottom, 4-x to 5 feet on top.
Have a sheet . iron cover made large
enough to cover the pit and project
six inches over the edge. Start a fire
in the bottom with shavings and add by
degrees a bushel of cobs, and let them
get well aglow. Then add three to four
bushels more, and when well on fire
add more, and so on, until the pit is
rounding full. If they burn faster on
one side than the other side lift the side
that is burning least with a pole. If
you have an old iron rod long enough
lay it over the center of the hole so as
to keep the sheet iron from sagging.
When all the cobs are well aglow, even
blazing freely, cover the hole with sheet
iron and seal the eciges with earth, air
tight, and leave it until the next morn
ing, when the charcoal can be taken
out. and if the job is well done there
will be from nine to twelve bushels.
Farm, Stock and Home.
It Will I'ny for Itself in n Snrprlaltg;
ly Short Time.
The two side pieces (A) are six feet
lor.p and one and one-half inches by
three inches. The uprights (I!) are two
feet long and two inches by one and
one-haif inches. The cross pieces are
BARROW FOR HAULING FODDER.
two feet long, and two feet apart and
three inches wide by one and one-half
The straps (D) are old pieces of car
riage tire bent as shown. The legs are
fastened on with a single bolt and the
uprights by a long screw. The braces
for the uprights are notched in and
railed. When it is desired to use the
barrow for grass put in a floor of half
inch white pine; also nail half-inch
boards from B 1 to B 2 and fit in side
boards from B 2 to B 2 and from B 1 to
White pine or cypress will be strong
enough for the dimensions given. If
heavier wood is used use smaller size.
The swill barrel on wheels is a great
It la Clearlna- Florida Haters of tha
Nature is doing the work that man
has thus far failed to do in clearing the
rivers of Florida of the water hyacinths
that inest that region. These plants
have filled the streams and in many
places have completely obstructed navi
gation. The situation grew to be so
serious that the state asked the govern
ment for aid and an officer of the army
was detailed to study the matter and
report a remedy. Meanwhile a little
red spider has been hatching out on
the hyacinths themselves and has be
come so numerous that it is hoped the
cure has been found. The spider feeds
on the leaves and stems of the floating
plants and in a short time after the
insect has attained its growth the
hyacinth dies and floats away, its roots
no longer intertwining with those of
its neighbors to cover the stream with
nn almost solid surface. Bunches of
the hyacinths bearing the spiders have
been distributed through the waters
that are most seriously obstructed and
it if: believed that in the course of a
year or two the now choked streams
vrill have been restored to commerce.
Science should now seek for the proper
sort of worm or bug or fly to cause the
destruction of the ltussian thistle that
makes miserable the lives of the farm
ers in the northwestern states. If such
a cure could be found for this pestif
erous plant, which has already cost
several millions of dollars in ruined
crops and fruitless efforts at eradica
tion, the people of the Dakotas and the
neighboring states would offer up
heartfelt thanks. ' These two plants,
the hyacinth and the thistle, have
proved parallel banes to life and,
strangely enough, neither is native to
America, the thistle coming from Jtus
sia in a shipment of grain and the hy
acinth having been brought from Ven
ezuela by the proprietor of a Florida
summer hotel for ornamental purposes.
WASTE IN FEEDING.
Combined Stnrkyard and Manger
Here Ieerlbed Prevents It.
With good prices for hay, many con
sider good, bright oat and barley straw
to be worth, for feeding purposes, quite
as much as overripe clover, or timothy
hay and, pound for pound, worth fully
half as much as any good hay. Hence,
instead of wasting the straw by build
ing flat-topped stacks and allowing cat
tle and other stock to have free access
to them, a yard is built around the
stacks, and the straw fed out regularly
WASTE IN FODDER PREVENTED.
as hay or grain. A log pen has been
made, as illustrated, that serves the
purpose admirably. The logs rest upon
a foundation of stone or wood, the
lower log being one foot from the
ground, and three logs on each side, the
extreme height of fence being not less
than 4 feet. On the leeward side of
the stack pen a permanent and durable
manger can be easily made from small
poles. This may extend the entire
length of the pen, and be built up on one
or more sides. The straw is thrown
into it directly from the stack, and, if
a ration of hay or straw be fed at noon,
it will prove equally as valuable, the
only objection being that it is located
out of doors. It is far more economical
than to throw the food upon the
ground or in the nearest fence corner.
Farm and Home.
HINTS FOR STOCKMEN.
Vaseline is a fine remedy for sores on
Good management with stock is that
which insures a steady growth.
Soaked corn, instead of meal, may be
fed to the pigs during summer.
Feed the pigs when weaned one-third
cornmeal and two-thirds shorts.
The horse that works six days in the
week earns a rest on the seventh.
111-fittir.g harness is to the horse
like an ill-fitting, pinching garment to
It is claimed that hogs will eat soja
bean hay as eagerly as a cow will eat
Pigs that do not have enough good
milk will be stunted. Feed the sow
bountifully. Keeping a horse on corn alone in sum
mer is like building a fire in the parlor
stove in August.
Cow pens, unless wanted for pasture
alone, should not be planted on rich or
naturally moist ground.
Ground wheat mixed with milk pret
ty thick, or as thick as will pour, makes
excellent feed for the pigs.
It is a good plan, says a writer, to
feed corn to the sows and pig's soaked
corn before the pigs are weaned.
The bicycle has undoubtedly injured
the livery business, and consequently
been an injury to scrub horse breeding.
When stock feeders, says a writer,
come to know the value of peas and
beans for feed they will be as staple as
corn. Western Plowman.
Worma Among" the lire..
When worms are found in a colony of
bees it is a pretty good sign that the
colony is a weak one, for a strong col
ony will kill the worms and keep the
hive free from them. It is easy to dis
pose of the worms if they get a start
in the hive. Take the frame out of
the hive and whenever you see the gal
lery of a worm get after it with a sharp
bit of wire or a thin, sharp stick, and
dig it out and dispatch it. The Italians
are the best about keeping worms ont
of their hives, and if the colony is one
that is worth saving it will scon free
itself from the presence of its cnemT.
A sad Prospect.
Mr. Rooney So yer poor bye, MTks,
was sint up fer life, Missis McCafierty.
Sure, that do be a long sintince!
Missis McCafferty is. Mist her Rooney,
but he do be that delicate in hilth I don t
think he'll live ter complate it. Twinkles.
Stroan; Probability of It.
"Is it s fact that Miss Frost has a cool
million in her own name?"
"I wouldn't be surprised if she had. Her
father was in the ice business, you know."
We think Pico's Care for Consumption is
the onlr medicine for Couglis. Jennis
Pinckard, Springfield, 111., Oct. 1, 1894.
The man who does the shouting is often
willing to let somebody else do the work.
Hall'a Catarrh Cure
Is a Constitutional Cure. Price 75c.
Ton may lose your temper, but others will
find it. Hani's Harn.
, Nsw YOHK. July 3. IW.
CATTLE Native Steer IIUI eilM
FLOCK Winter Wheat I 50 H4 4S
WHEAT No.S Red Bo itt MIS
COKN No. ii IIs!
OATS Nci.2 it is, tl
POKit New Alefcft 8 75 9 S5
COTTON-Middling 7 7
BklEV'liS Steers. S 00 Sin
Cows uqJ Heifers... SW ki. 4 U
CALVES-fper heaii) 7 50 in 10 l
HOliS r'air to Select Su ii HI
SHKKP r'air to Choice 2 TA to 3 75
r'LOCit Patents 3 U0 & 4 lu
i:iear and SiraiKbt... SIS ti ito
WHEAT No. 2 Ketl Winter... J3(i'i 74'4
COKN No, 2 Mixed ii 25
OATS No. 2 t 17
KVE-Nu.2 32 to XI
TOUACCO Luim J0J ii 11
Lear Hurley. 4 bu to 12 0J
HAY Clear Tiinotnr 8 50 fe 10 So
MUTTEIC Choice Dairy to 11
liLiUS-l''resh to 7
PolCK Standard (new) to t) 10
UACON Clear Kib to "'.
LaKU PriiueSteam to 3
CATTLE Native Steers. 3 75 i SIS
HUGS r'ulr to Choice. 3 30 J 3 77ft
SHKEP r'airtoCnoice. 2 25 to 4 US
r'LOUK Winter Patents 4 00 to 4 30
Surins Pateutu 4 00 ( 4 15
WHEAT-No-2 Sprinif. 75'tft 7B'4
No. 2 Ked (new) TS'v'iS
COUN No. 2 2Vi 2d',
OATS No. 2 17Hto 17;
POKK Mess (new) 7 70 Hi 7 75
CATTLE Native Steers 3 50 4 88
HOGS All Untiles 3 15 to 3 35
WHEAT No. 8 Red. 70 & 7I','
OATS No. 2 White to l
COKN No. 2 -HWli 23
FLOUR Hi Kb Grade. 3(6 a 4 35
CORN No. 2 35 to 3H
OATS Western 24 to
HAY Choice 15 00 15 50
PORK Old Mess. fo 7 50 .
BACON Sides to ?.
COTTON Middling 75ii
WHEAT Xo. 2 Red 74 131 TT.'i
COKN No. 2 Mixed W 2M'f
OATS-No. 2 Mixed. 21 f "i
POKK Ni-wMess 8 50 to 0 "i
BACON Clear Rib S'fiS 5S
COTTON Middling nl 77,
"The pill that will," implies the pills that
won't. Their name is legion. The name of "the
pill that will" is Ayer's Cathartic PilL It is a
pill to rely on. Properly used it will core con
stipation, biliousness, sick headache, and the
other ills that result from torpid liver. Ayer's
pills are not designed to spur the liver into a
momentary activity, leaving- it in yet more
incapable condition after the immediate effect
is. past. They are compounded with the pur
pose of toning up the entire system, removing:
the obstructing conditions, and putting the
Liver into proper relations with the rest of the
organs for natural co-operation. The record of
Ayer's Pills during the half century they have
been in public use establishes their great and
permanent value in all liver affections.
Ayer's Cathartic Pills.
WITHOUT GRIP or GRIPE,
To get a natural result, a remedy should always act -without
violence, smoothly, easily, delightfully. This is the action of
liver. They are purely vegetable, containing no poisonous T !
juriOUS SUbstanCOS, and are recommended and used by young and
old. BELIEVE WHAT WE SAY ! JO cents prove their mezhV
and we ask that you
BUY AND TRY A
n ui I
"WHERE DIRT GATHERS,
WA3TE RULES." USE
CatalOjras of DRUGS. PATENT MEDICINES, TOILET ARTICLES. FEKTDKKKxV
TOILET SOAPS. BPONQE8. Etc- U at CUT PRICBS. Sfllrl :r .
AMrMSeCASOLTH rHAS. CO..
B. O. Fast Frlkt fckeawiaV
The Baltimore ft Ohio, in connection wttfc
the Continental Line and Central 8tate
Dispatch fast freight lines, has insufurateA
another fast freight schedule to the wet
to be known ss Train 95. It will be madar
np'st Baltimore, and is put on especially t
accommodate import business bjr way oaT
Locust Point, snd st the same time gie
to Kastern manufacturers snd wholesale
dealers a rapid service to the west. Ths
running time of the train is so srranged that;
it will make 50 hours to Chicago, 30 ha Cin
cinnati, 30 to Cleveland. 34 to Colaatbaa, list
to Dallas, Tex., 50 to Detroit, 88 toDulnta,
Minn., 37 to Indianapolis, 78 to Kansas City-,
75 to Memphis, 50 to Louisville, 74 to Mil
waukee, 83 to Minneapolis, 61 to Peoriav
111., 20 to Pittsburgh, 50 to St. Louis, 81 ts
St. Paul, 39 to Sandusky. 231 to Saa Fran
cisco, 44 to Toledo, and eorrarpoadingia
quick time to otber western and southern
The Freight Department expects to snaltsi
95 as popular snd reliables train as 97. wh ids
makes the run from New York to Chicsgrs,
and St. Louis in 60 hours.
This, from the Cleveland Plain Dealer
fchows how words are losing their old mean
iKits: "And no-, children, what is a eeo
turion? Well, Willie" "Please, ma'asa,
nar brother is one." "Vnnrhmilwr
xes. ma'am, he made a century last Sass
day." Shake lata Yoar Shewn
Allen's Foot-Ease, s powder for the fert. .
It cures nainful. swollen, smartina feet ami '
instantly takes the sting out of corns anal
bunions. It's the greatest comfort aisrsrerw
of the aire. Allen's Foot-Ease makes tieht asr
new shoes feel easy. It is s certain care fbr
sweating, callous, hot, tired, aching feet.
Try it to-dav. Sold by oil druggists anal,
shoe stores, 25c. Trial package FRBL
Write to Allen S. Olmsted, LeRoy, K. Y.
When nan is st work, loafers
nunii anu say ne s working too
Hlorhlr Illustrated Pablleatlsara,
Descriptive of Yellowstone National Part.
Klack Hills, Summer Tours to the North and
Northwest, Tours to Colorado, Pacific Coast
and Pugrt Sound, Farm Lands in Northern;
Missouri, Nebraska and Wyomimr mod
Homes in Washington and the Puget Sound
Region will be moiled free by the ander- -signed.
Send fifteen rents for a large col- -ored
wall map of the I'nited Sutes or a pack
of superior playing cards. L. W. Wakrley, .
G. P. A., Burlington P.oute, St. Lous, Mo. .
A man likes to rake up s lot of rnlibish anI
make a bontire as well as a woman likes tat
clean house. Washington Democrat.
Arouse to Actlost
A dormant liver, or you will suffer all tha
tortures incident to a prolonged bilioaa at
tack. Constipation, headaches, dyspepsia,
furred tongue, sour breath, pain na the
right side, will admonish you of neglect. Dis
cipline the recalcitrant organ st once with
Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, snd esueii.
prompt relief. Malaria, rheumatism, Sid
ney complaint, nervousness snd aebiUty srw
thorough'y removed by the Bitten.
It is difficult to disappoint a man that hanr
no ambition. Ram's Horn.
because they strengthen the mta
cular action of the bowels and
crently stimulate the kidneys and
aVX. XjOTTXb, KO.
MEN, WOMEN and CHUDSETt.
!"Ask Your Dealer for Them..
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